In our news wrap Monday, a new bipartisan immigration deal that called for a pathway to citizenship for “Dreamers” and better border security was shot down by President Trump because it didn’t provide funding for a border wall. Also, Larry…
By Associated Press
The president's statement came Monday as two senators planned to introduce compromise legislation that would protect immigrants who entered the country illegally as children.
By Alan Fram, Associated Press
A bipartisan immigration proposal has surfaced in the Senate, only to be quickly knocked down by President Donald Trump via Twitter on Monday.
Nearly 800,000 DACA recipients are waiting for Congress to reach a decision on the future of the program that has protected them from deportation. Immigration lawyer Luis Cortes, who spends his days defending “Dreamers,” is one of them. NewsHour Weekend’s…
By Associated Press
Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says he'll hold a vote on immigration as soon as next week, but it's unclear which legislation would make it to the floor.
By Lisa Desjardins and Julie Percha
Congressional Republicans are holding a retreat in West Virginia this week to set the party's policy agenda for the upcoming year.
By Elliot Spagat, Associated Press
Federal immigration authorities formalized a policy Wednesday to send deportation agents to federal, state and local courthouses to make arrests, dismissing complaints from judges and advocacy groups that it instills fear among crime victims, witnesses and family members.
By Matthew Lee, Josh Lederman and Elliot Spagat, Associated Press
The Trump administration said Wednesday that it would allow nearly 7,000 Syrians to remain in the United States for another 18 months but won't let more Syrian citizens apply for the special protection program.
By Russell Contreras, Associated Press
Roger Rocha, president of the League of United Latin American Citizens, said he rescinded a letter he wrote at the request of the Trump administration while the group was in negotiations for an immigration reform compromise.
By Amy Taxin, Associated Press
LOS ANGELES — The U.S. government will start reviewing more recent asylum applications ahead of older ones in a bid to stem a growing backlog of hundreds of thousands of cases, officials said Wednesday. The move aims to prevent immigrants…
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